Tuesday, September 23, 2008

Low Sunspots, Solar Wind at 50-Year Low... Cooling?

The Sun showed one spot yesterday, breaking a patter of zero spots over many months.  A photo is attached (see the OBRL Blog or the weblink below if your email system does not reproduce the image).  Look real close and don't blink, and maybe you can see it in the middle of the white circle.

Now the news of an historically-low solar wind.

Solar Wind Loses Power, Hits 50-year Low
Sept. 23, 2008: In a briefing today at NASA headquarters, solar physicists announced that the solar wind is losing power.
"The average pressure of the solar wind has dropped more than 20% since the mid-1990s," says Dave McComas of the Southwest Research Institute in San Antonio, Texas. "This is the weakest it's been since we began monitoring solar wind almost 50 years ago." 

This pattern of solar activity matches the slight cooling which has taken place globally over the last several years.  And it is in keeping with the theory of Svedmark as outlined in a recent new book (see THE CHILLING STARS: A New Theory of Climate Change, by Henrik Svensmark & Nigel Calder, in the OBRL bookstore section on "Climate Change" http://www.orgonelab.org/cart/xclimate.htm )  His theory argues for increased cosmic rays as the consequence of a reduce solar wind.  The increased cosmic rays produces increased "muons" in the troposphere, which increases cloud-condensation nuclei and cloud cover, producing more rain and snow, stronger storms, etc., all of which works to reflect more sunlight back out into space and reduce temperatures.   This theory is also more in keeping with an energy-rich cosmic substrate, which is influenced by solar variability.  There also is evidence from Reich's GM experiments, as verified now in James DeMeo's experimental work at OBRL (see the recent OBRL Newletter of August 2008 http://www.orgonelab.org/OBRLNewsletter.htm ) showing an abundant increase in "muon" type of particle-discharges within orgone-charged GM tubes.  This would suggest an identity of cosmic radiation with excited and highly-charged orgone energy in space, and of "muon" particles in the lower atmosphere.

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